This ClipArt gallery includes 29 illustrations related to the State of Rhode Island.

Color illustration of a 13 Star United States flag. The original 13 stars represent the states of Delaware, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Georgia, Connecticut, Massachusetts, Maryland, South Carolina, New Hampshire, Virginia, New York, North Carolina, and Rhode Island. This flag was in use from June 14, 1777 until May 1, 1795.

13 Star United States Flag, 1776

Color illustration of a 13 Star United States flag. The original 13 stars represent the states of Delaware,…

Black line illustration of a 13 Star United States flag. The original 13 stars represent the states of Delaware, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Georgia, Connecticut, Massachusetts, Maryland, South Carolina, New Hampshire, Virginia, New York, North Carolina, and Rhode Island. This flag was in use from June 14, 1777 until May 1, 1795.

13 Star United States Flag, 1776

Black line illustration of a 13 Star United States flag. The original 13 stars represent the states…

The residence of William Coddington, the first governor of Rhode Island from 1640-1647.

Residence of Governor Coddington

The residence of William Coddington, the first governor of Rhode Island from 1640-1647.

Rhode Island Governor Nicholas Cooke's Monument.

Governor Nicholas Cooke's Monument

Rhode Island Governor Nicholas Cooke's Monument.

Old houses in Newport, Rhode Island.

Old Houses in Newport

Old houses in Newport, Rhode Island.

The state banner of Rhode Island.

Rhode Island

The state banner of Rhode Island.

Roger Williams' meeting-house

Meeting-House

Roger Williams' meeting-house

Roger Williams speaking to a church in New England.

New England Church

Roger Williams speaking to a church in New England.

The old stone tower in Newport, Rhode Island.

Old Stone Tower, Newport

The old stone tower in Newport, Rhode Island.

Newport, Rhode Island from Fort Adams.

Newport, R.I.

Newport, Rhode Island from Fort Adams.

The old Rhode Island State House in Newport, Rhode Island.

The Old Rhode Island State House

The old Rhode Island State House in Newport, Rhode Island.

The Old Stone Mill, from the Northmen.

Old Stone Mill

The Old Stone Mill, from the Northmen.

"Prescott's Headquarters. This house is on the east side of the west road, about a mile from the bay. The view is from the road where the small stream crosses, after leaving the pond seen in the picture. It is a beautiful summer residence, the grounds around it being finely shaded by willows, elms, and sycamores. The present occupant kindly showed me the room in which Prescott was lying at the time of his capture. It is on the second floor, at the southwest corner of the house, or on the right as seen in the engraving. It is a well-built frame house, and was probably then the most spacious mansion on the island out of Newport."—Lossing, 1851

Prescott's Headquarters

"Prescott's Headquarters. This house is on the east side of the west road, about a mile from the bay.…

The official seal of the U.S. state of Rhode Island in 1889.

Rhode Island

The official seal of the U.S. state of Rhode Island in 1889.

The Seal of the State of Rhode Island in 1790.

Rhode Island

The Seal of the State of Rhode Island in 1790.

"Scene of the engagement on Rhode Island, Aug. 29, 1778."—Lossing, 1851

Rhode Island

"Scene of the engagement on Rhode Island, Aug. 29, 1778."—Lossing, 1851

The capitol building in Rhode Island.

Rhode Island Capitol Building

The capitol building in Rhode Island.

Seal of the state of Rhode Island, 1875

Rhode Island seal

Seal of the state of Rhode Island, 1875

Seal of the state of Rhode Island, 1876

Rhode Island seal

Seal of the state of Rhode Island, 1876

Seal of the state of Rhode Island, 1890

Rhode Island seal

Seal of the state of Rhode Island, 1890

Seal of the state of Rhode Island, 1904

Rhode Island seal

Seal of the state of Rhode Island, 1904

The Seal of the State of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations, 1636. The seal shows a maritime anchor and the word "Hope."

Seal of Rhode Island

The Seal of the State of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations, 1636. The seal shows a maritime anchor…

The official seal of colonial Rhode Island in 1636.

Seal of Rhode Island

The official seal of colonial Rhode Island in 1636.

Roger Williams was the founder of the Providence Plantation in Rhode Island, as well as the first Baptist church in America. He crossed the Pawtucket River in order to obtain more land from the Native Americans.

Roger Williams Crossing the Pawtucket River

Roger Williams was the founder of the Providence Plantation in Rhode Island, as well as the first Baptist…

Providence Stamp (10 cent) from 1846. This stamp was acknowledged by the United States Government, but was issued by and at the expense of the Postmaster of Providence, Rhode Island.

Providence Ten Cent Stamp, 1846

Providence Stamp (10 cent) from 1846. This stamp was acknowledged by the United States Government, but…

The Rhode Island State House is the capitol of the U.S. state of Rhode Island located in the downtown area of the state capital of Providence.

Rhode Island State House

The Rhode Island State House is the capitol of the U.S. state of Rhode Island located in the downtown…

The Old Stone Mill at Newport, R. I., once believed to have been constructed by men from Iceland. It is now commonly considered to be the remains of a seventeenth century windmill.

Stone Mill

The Old Stone Mill at Newport, R. I., once believed to have been constructed by men from Iceland. It…

Showing a fight between settlers and Europeans in Rhode Island in 1675.

Swamp Fight

Showing a fight between settlers and Europeans in Rhode Island in 1675.

"Top of Tonomy Hill. This view is from the northside of the hill, looking south. The wall appearance is a steep precipice of huge masses of pudding-stone, composed of pebbles and larger smooth stones, ranging in size from a pea to a man's head. It is a very singular geological formation. In some places the face is smooth, the stones, and pebbles appearing as if they had been cut with a knife while in a pasty or semi-fluid state. On the top of this mound are traces of the breast-works that were thrown up, not high, for the rocks formed a natural rampart, on all sides but one, against an enemy, Here Miantonomoh had his fort, and here his councils were held when he planned his expeditions agains the Mohegans. The observatory is a strong frame covered with lattice-work. On the right is seen the city of Newport in the distance."—Lossing, 1851

Tonomy Hill

"Top of Tonomy Hill. This view is from the northside of the hill, looking south. The wall appearance…